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Al Pacino in 'The Merchant of Venice'
Al Pacino Shylock could be the talk of latest York right now, no less than when the conversation turns outside the insufferable heat wave. His performance within the Public Theater's manufacture of Shakespeare's "The Merchant of Venice" (running in rep with Michael Greif's staging of "The Winter's Tale") marks returning to make to the actor, who just adopted an Emmy nomination for his portrayal of Jack Kevorkian within the HBO film "You Don't Know Jack." It's also one of the most intriguing take into account veteran director Daniel Sullivan's handling of your play that's as curiously compelling as it's notoriously troubling. But Shakespeare, as was his wont, humanized the figure of the villainous stage Jew, a staple of Elizabethan theatergoing. Consequently, "Merchant" holds a commanding interest even as it offends contemporary sensibilities.
Pacino tackles the process through a disciplined reworking in the controversial character, bringing some outerborough realism (Borough Park, Brooklyn meets the Bronx's Grand Concourse) to an oldworld caricature. To remain reading Charles McNulty critic notebook, just click here..